On the heels of the return of Star Trek: Discovery to CBS All Access, Eaglemoss Collections has just unveiled twelve brand new ship models, all from the new show. The new ships represent the first wave of models in the Discovery collection and are based on the original VFX models created for the show.
The first wave includes seven Federation ships, including the USS Shenzhou NCC-1227, the USS Discovery NCC-1031, a number of Starfleet vessels seen at The Battle of the Binary Stars, and five Klingon vessels. The USS Shenzhou will be the first issue, and is currently available for pre-order to subscribers to the Star Trek: Discovery Starships Collection at a special rate of just $9.95. All other first wave ships, including the Discovery, are available to subscribers for $44.95 each (20% off the standard retail price available to non-subscribers of $54.95 each).
It should be noted that the Star Trek: Discovery Starships Collection is a separate subscription than the Star Trek Official Starships Collection, which is nearing 120 issues. The Eaglemoss Discovery ships will be larger in size, ranging from eight to ten inches long.
USS Shenzhou NCC-1227
The first ship in the Discovery Collection is the fan favorite USS Shenzhou, a Walker-class Starfleet vessel. The Shenzhou is now available for pre-order with delivery expected in about two weeks. If you’re an Eaglemoss subscriber, you can grab the Shenzhou for just $9.95. Individually, you can purchase the ship at comic shops, or the Eaglemoss website, for the regular price of $54.95.
USS Discovery NCC-1031
USS Kerala NCC-1255
USS Shran NCC-1413
USS Yeager NCC-1437
USS Europa NCC-1648
USS Edison NCC-1683
Bird of Prey
Qugh Class Destroyer
Notably absent is the Klingon Sarcophagus ship. Eaglemoss’s Ben Robinson noted on Twitter that the Sarcophagus ship is a challenge due to how detailed it is, which may necessitate a larger model.
The Sarcophagus ship is a challenge! And needs to be bigger than usual for us to stand any chance of showing off the detail. The question is: how big? It is insanely more detailed than you can see on screen even in HD. pic.twitter.com/Y1pK3jJ3WM
— Ben Robinson (@BenCSRobinson) November 26, 2017